I posted yesterday about the launch of our Drugs Report. As I was on my way to the launch, I have only just caught up with the Today programme coverage - if you have a moment it is well worth a listen (with a great introduction about the RSA).
And, it's great to be able to report another piece of good news. The RSA Journal has won a couple of awards at the International Customer Publishing Awards 2010: one for best membership title (not for profit, charities and associations), with the judges commenting that 'the content is excellent' and 'that there is a rich range of subjects that are both thought-provoking and debate-starting; and one for best use of illustration for the recent Frans de Waal feature. I'm sure any RSA Fellow readers will join me in congratulating the Journal team.
In his fifth post for the RSA Living Change Campaign, Matthew Taylor explores some of the implications of the framework he has outlined over the last month and asks why ideas like these aren’t more widely known and used.
As we emerge from Covid-19, Ruth Hannan argues there is an opportunity to shift from short-term solutions to approaches based on deeper understanding of citizens’ needs and which focus on systemic change.
If young people are to flourish in this new world of rapid change and insecurity, we need policies that support young people in the here and now, whilst also protecting their futures. Thinking about economic security is one way to do this.